‘Orientation’ requires your website to adapt to portrait and landscape views.


Some users have a preferred alignment (portrait or landscape) or physical requirements and need content to adapt to their preference. Others have visual impairments and may find one way round easier to use.

Most websites pass this guideline as they are responsive and adapt to

Orientation (1.3.4 – Level AA)Read more

In this blog I speak to Isabel Kowalska, the brains behind the new accessible WordPress theme here at Wuhcag.com.

Tell me a little about yourself and your organization?

We are a team of four brands related to web development services and software for Joomla and WordPress. My name is Izabela Kowalska, and I am the manager of

Building a Level AAA Accessible WordPress Theme for Wuhcag.comRead more

The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) are meant to serve as instructional for developers and designers alike as they deploy web-based content. While WCAG’s “web-based content” guidelines refer to any website or application developed for use at home, work, or the public, they have not been explicitly designated as best practice guidelines for kiosk and

Do WCAG Guidelines Apply to Kiosks?Read more

This is a guest post by Maria C Lima and first published on mclinteractive.com

Website Accessibility

July 25, 2012. “About 56.7 million people — 19 percent of the population — had a disability in 2010, according to a broad definition of disability, with more than half of them reporting the disability was severe, according to a comprehensive

Web Accessibility: Make Your Company Socially ResponsibleRead more

Guest post from Herin Hentry, Senior Test Analyst at Planit, originally published at www.planittesting.com.

‘WCAG is not scary anymore’ was the title of my presentation at A11yCamp, Melbourne 2016 representing Planit Software Testing, Accessibility Services which received good feedback from the audience. I thought I will follow that up with an article to share with a larger

WCAG Is Not Scary Anymore – A Progressive Approach to Website AccessibilityRead more

How would you explain web accessibility in less than five minutes to dozens of technophobic writers, and convince them to do something about it?

You explain the three easy ways to simultaneously improve accessibility, search engine optimization (SEO), and usability:

Structure content with ordered headings and lists;
Write a meaningful

How to Convince Writers to Write for AccessibilityRead more

Useful links are an essential part of an optimised digital user experience. This includes making your links easy to understand and making them accessible.

There are two rules in the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 regarding link text, also called anchor text. They deal with links in context and links on their own, respectively. This

The Quick Guide to Writing Link TextRead more